I found a very specific use for it this summer. For a couple weeks I was at one of the living-Latin summer programs run by SALVI , and the rule there—as at other such programs I've attended—is that you're not allowed to speak any language but Latin except in emergencies. Since my husband, who speaks no Latin, gets lonely when it's just him and the dog and was annoyed that we'd be out of touch for so long, I wanted to be able to communicate with him a little bit, and Google Translate turned out to be just the thing. We sent each other very short, simple sentences ("Quōmodo tē habēs? Tē dēsīderō," etc.); the Latin he sent wasn't always correct but I always understood what he was trying to say, and I have to assume the same was true of the English that resulted from my Latin. It made him feel much better about my absence.
So now you have your lumber stacked, there is a gap
between the sides of all the lumber, there is a gap between
the each course of lumber and this allows a free flow
of air throughout the this may seem a long winded
explanation on just how to dry lumber, but it is better to
do it properly and have a good grade of lumber to use, all
nice and straight, no warps or splits etc.
Allan at Procut